The Bakersfield Californian from Bakersfield, California on September 9, 1944 · Page 6
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The Bakersfield Californian from Bakersfield, California · Page 6

Bakersfield, California
Issue Date:
Saturday, September 9, 1944
Page 6
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Saturday, September 9, 1944 gfre gaherrfklti CaUtontian between SHARING /^SHEARS H.v .MAK Now is a. good linn- lo lirj-'in a safety program in behalf of si-hoi-l children back on the stn.-ets and highways in large numbers as fall classes begin. Motorists have almost forgotten the oaiv to lie exercised in passing srhimls. and children apparently have forgotten all about the necessity of •watching traffic before crossing the street. Three flagrant examples of carelessness on the part of children woiv nbserveil Kii<I;tv ni'Tiiint. Three bo\ s were parked \vith their bicycle oc( vi}t> int; lullx! <il Ib' 1 street in front of a 1-liiMil. ni.ikiim it difficult for tiiiit.ii j-ts in llicn usual hurry t<. uet upi'i»n for work. A little further dnwn Un- >aiue street. Two buy* ~u<l<li-nh stepped from the curb from between two parked ears. They iniulii easily have been struck by /my passing motorist. Near another school three little girls 'were crossing the street. They had i.ot looked to sec If any automobiles were coming. When one of the little girls spied a motorist, she squealed and ran across the street, one of the children ran back to the curb and the third stood helpless in the middle of the street. School eiluc.-ilion in safety should be resuui'-d ilie same day liew book- .'II e |.:i-.-eci out . Adult niMiorisls slnnild be aware that children ar" si ill unaccus- (SAINOKKS j tinned to 1 crossings , | should lie ; driving. Ihv routines of street is yet and extreme care taken along with slow Almost everyone Is asking why are all three of the city swimming plunges closed during the holiest part of the summer? Jt is true thai children are In school, bill Ihe pools could be maintained during the mid afternoon and evening periods. Many adults might also like to use them. Every summer, the pools .ire closed in advance of school opening, and every summer, the hoitest days usually occur when the pools aie closed. Kven h.'iving them opened after school boors would be a help. It is almost M habit to take for granted the work of war workers in volunteer services. Today a nice tribute arrived in the mail from Ihe Arvin American Ited Cross Chapter for the work and personalities of the late Mrs. Clare Sayer and ilrs. Lucille Yotz, recent victims of an automobile accident in San Fernando. The women had worked regularly every Thursday for more than a year at the Arvin production center and each had given many more than 100 hours in making surgical dressings, according to Mrs. Henry Honesteel, chairman who said. "Their passing leaves a vacancy in our lied Cross Chapter and in the community that is keenly fell anil leave in our hearts a warm kindliness". Summer Reading Club Has Party at Oildale Library Bringing to a close, the activities tif the Summer Reading Club of the Oildale Branch Library, a party, Sponsored by Oildale Rotary Club, was held last week. Miss Ardis Huls, Jn charge of the affair, announced today. Games were played and a puppet show was presented by Dick and Douglas Koeppe, pupils of the Beardsley School. The play. "The Adventures of .Jack Wheeler," was written by the boys, who made and dressed their own puppets. Mrs. Esther Campbell, who assisted Miss Huls, said that refreshments were served in the library. Reading certificates were awarded to 78 children who had read eight or more books during the summer, Mrs. Campbell said. When bo had read two books, a club member chose to join the army, navy, or marines." With each succeeding book read and reported upon, he was advanced one rank, the librarian explained. A total of 1340 books were read during the summer months by members of the club. The weekly story hour attendance totaled 1393, averaging over 107 persons at each session. Children receiving reading awards Included: Nancy Aslln, Yvonne Au- brey, Billie Ruth Ballard, Betty Lou Host, Donna Black, Paul Brayton, Barbara Buchholz, Patty Chanley, Dick Clark, Violet Collins, Dixie Collup, Betty Cornish, Mary Anne Cox, Lynda Dietzman, Clay Epperson, Barbara Fair, Charlotte Fleldgrove, Carol Gibson, Nancy Goodrich, Harold Hall, Beverly Harris, Lou Harwell. Hallie Hazzard, Norma Healy, Darlene Henry, La Niece Hepper, Carolyn Hicks, and Bonnie Hines. Others were Mary Ann Mines, Patricia Ann Hines, Julia Hoar, Joe Don Hood. Isabelle Hoy, Dolores Huhn, Marilou Hutcheson, .Jimmy James, Glenda Johnson, Jimmy Thad Jones, Francine Kidd, Louis Knafla, Dick Koeppe, Douglas Koeppe, Arthur Kreps, Fay Lancy, Bonnie Rae Lynn, Janet McDonald, Peggy Meier, Gary Montgomery, Jack Mnsgrave, Robert Newton, Ida Belle Oseransky, Florence Overall, Joan Potter, Vida Ratzlaff, Arlene Reed, Lois Reeder, Bill Roberts, Wilma Roberts, Peggy Jane Rowe, Joanne Ryman, Sanda Sappington, Dolores Sennit?., LaVaughn Shaw, Larry Sledge, Bobble Jean Smith, Galen Stephens, Ethel Thompson, Honor Thompson, Genii- dine Taylor, Bruce Vogel, Barbara Warner. David Warren, Homer Wcrts, Donnie Wlllhoitc, John \Vill- usion and Yvonne Wyutt. National Women's Club to Aid Air Forces Personnel Wives, mothers, sisters, daughters and widows of military personnel— officers, cadets or enlisted men— who are or have been on active duty with the army air forces, as well as WACs and nurses attached to the A. A. F., arc eligible for membership-at-large in the National Association of Air Forces Women. This affiliation opportunity haw Just been announced by Mrs. Newton 11. Crumley, president of the Minter Field Woman's Club. The National Association of Air Forces Women watt organized early in the spring of 1',I44 with Mrs. Arnold, wife of General H. IT. Arnold, as its national president. The purpose of the organization is to coordinate all volunteer women's ac- WMtcomlr MARKET AT EIGHTH The Patrician Among Son Francisco's Hotel» Home of the Whitcomb Inn; Dickenj Pub, and THE PARADE Cocktail Lounge HOTEL Washina GRANT AVE. AT B ton BUSH tlvlties in the present and postwar welfare program for the men of the A. A. F. and their families. One of the chief responsibilities of the National Association of Air Forces AVomcn will be to assist In the rehabilitation of air forces personnel. The membership-at-larse status available for air forces women will be retained by those Joining regardless of where husbands, fathers or sons In the uir forces may be sent or stationed. This Individual membership carries with it certain privileges, including the right to wear the official wings of the N. A. A. F. AV. and to receive, by mall copies of the association's monthly bulletin. It Is further expected to result In closer association of members with A. A. F. organizations! such as officers wives clubs, cadet wives clubs or non-commissioned officers wives clubs. Dues of one dollar per year are payable upon application, with membership blanks obtainable from Mrs. H. J. Manuel, 1!1!1 AVilson avenue, Oildnle. In tht downtown Shopping Center. Mod'rol* Rolei. Miss Hattrup Weds Taft Man in Texas TAFT, Sept. 9.—Mrs. Gertrude E. Crafts of 315 Philippine lias returned from Abilene, Texas, where she attended the wedding of her son, John 11. Crafts and Lorraine Hattrup, daughter of Mr. nnd Mrs. A. C. MaKulro of San Kranc'isco. Tim I'ownony was performed on A UK list 15 by Chaplain 13. E.spelein in the chapel at Camp Barkeley, ! Texas. At present, the couple Is living at Abilene, Texas, where Private Crafts is in training in a medical battalion. Private Crafts is a graduate of Taft elementary and high schools and the University of California at Herkt'ley as a chemical engineer. For the past two years, he had been employed as a chemist by the Western I'ipe and Steel Company in their laboratory in San Francisco. Reports of Cleanup Drive Given at Meet niL'Ol'A, Kept. 9.— The "clean- j IIP. paint-up" campaign, and vacation rt'ports occupied the members i nf the Alaricopu Exchange at their regular wct-l<ly luncheon recently. Plans lor the clean-up campaign were laid two weeks ago, und lire | progressing under the leadership of j William Spriggs, who will meet with the City Council and with the Woman's Club, to solicit their co-opera- lion. 'Members who spoke on vacations WAR HERO LAUDS PRISONERS AID RETURNED PRISONER WRITES TO CHEST HEAD Gratitude to the War Prisoner's Aid, one of the organizations to receive a share in the Kern County War Chest Octolior 9-November 11 campaign collections, was expressed today by a United Stales Army lieu- lenanl, Albert C!. Irish, in a letter to County Chairman Arthur S. Crites. I/ieutenant Irish, who is now in Birmingham General Hospital, Van Nuys, was recently repalrlated from Stallg-Luft III in Germany. He declared, "I feel sincerely that I owe my sanity to War Prisoners Aid.", As one of 19 prisoners released by the Nazis from Stalig-Liift III, an air force camp SO miles north of Berlin. Ueutonant. Irish was the re- ceplent of parcels of food from the Red Cross and recreational materials from Ihe War Prisoners Aid. Kdiirational Supplies "War Prisoners Aid supplies recreational materials such as football, baseball and tennis equipment, in addition tfi educational supplies, books, theatrical equipment and musical instruments. These go a long way toward lessening the deadly monotony of life behind barbed wire." Thus Lieutenant Irish expressed his appreciation to a fund that will be represented in the imminent Kern County War Chest Drive, in which Kern citizens will be called upon to contribute to a nationwide relief campaign. "It may interest you to know that we could sec the flash and hear the explosion of our bombs as t lie [;.A.K. hit Berlin. Kach bomber pilot at Stalig-Luft III could feel the stick in his bands again—each boinbadier the release button—each navigator the precision instruments. I saw the havoc wrought by the bombers in German cities I passed through on my way to board the Oripsholm to freedom." the lieutenant wrote. Explaining the reason for writing to Chairman the lieutenant declared that he was deeply interested in the success of the war chest because ho knew from personal experience how the work of the organization will aid the prisoners of war held in enemy countries. Importance Stressed "Although 1 am still undergoing medical treatment for injuries to my spine, received on parachuting in the Sardinian mountains on my fourteenth mission," the army officer said, "I feel that the least I can do in helping those who remain in the prison camps is to tell you war chest leaders how important it is that the work of War Prisoners Aid be continued." Funds contributed during the W,nr Chest Drive will be used for War Prisoners Aid, t'SO, VTnlted Sefi- rnen's Service and fourteen United Nations relief organizations, Mr. Crites reported. MENTAL HEALTH DEPT. URGED DOCTOR CALLS STATE PROCEDURE "ARCHAIC" KOKl'M COMMITTEE—On the committee for the A. A. U. W. three-speaker forum on postwar adjustment slated for September 28, are (left to right), seated: Mrs. J. K. Thrasher, Mrs. Joseph L,e Conic, Miss Edna Keough, president, and Miss Nelson; (standing), Mrs. Robert Shrove, Miss Elcy McGovern, Mrs. Avry Allen, Miss Barbara Warren and Mrs. John Ozanich. Plans Under Way for Forum Slated by A. A. U. W. Sept. 28 TNEMft OAIDIN IUWLY DIALIR. ACGHlRiMl\YSlR were: C. D. Winn, who attended the State Agricultural College in Utah, and John Fanucchl, who attended the University of Colorado, at Denver, and W. K. Peterson who reported on teacher's Institute. Si i o C BRAWUY GARDfNA SAUNAS. VISAUA SAN OIKi!) SANIA MARI« VEHICLES TO BE SOLD WASHINGTON, Sept. 9. <UR)~The treasury procurement division announced today that 30.00U assorted vehicles, declared surplus by the army, will be sold soon to the general public on a bid basis. Eisenhower in Rites for Paris Freedom PARIS. Sept. S. (UP)—General Dwight D. Eisenhower, in an impressive ceremony beside the grave of the French Unknown Soldier at the Arc of Triumph, presented a plaque bearing the supreme headquarters' flaming sword of liberation to the people of Paris today to commemorate the city's liberation. Parisians jammed the Etoile and lined Ihe Champs Elysees for a glimpse of Eisenhower and other ranking officers who took part in the ceremony. They included Air Marshal Sir Arthur Tedder, lieutenant-General Omar N. Bradley, Admiral Sir Bertram Ramsey, Air Marshal Sir Arthur T. Harris. Lieutenant- General Carl A. Spaatz, and Air Marshal Sir Trafford Leigh- Mallory. The Arc of Triumph was ringed with members of Brigadier-General Jacques Loclcrc's forces who helped complete the liberation of the cily. Faculty Wives Club Planning Potluck Members of Faculty Wives Club and their husbands will meet in Jefferson Park at 6:30 p. m. Wednesday, September 13, for a potluck picnic supper, which will open the fall social activities for the school group. Members of the executive board, tinder Mrs. Ben Evans, president, will act as hostesses for the affair. An enjoyable program is promised by the entertainment chairmen, Mr. and Mrs. Arthur Shearer. Guests are requested to provide Ihelr own table service, Mrs. Evans announced. The Faculty Wives Club year book committee, composed of Mrs. John King, chairman; Mrs. Grant Jensen and Mrs. I. E Lane, requests club member.! who wish their addresses or telephone numbers changed in the 1944 year book to gel In touch with some member of the committee as soon as possible, it was announced. Taf t Garage/ Chicken Coop Burned in Fire A garage and empty chicken coop at "T'.-j Lierly street, Tail, were destroyed by fire Friday at 11:07 a. m. while Ihe owner, John Bailey, was away on vacation, according to the county fire department. Loss Is estimated at $250, and cause is supposed to have been children playing with matches. A 10-acre grass fire four miles west of \Voodford near Rowen, kept Keene firemen busy putting out flames and patroling the area from ll:2ti p. in, Thursday to 1:30 p. m. Friday. Land, owned by Jim Crofton, Keene, was damaged to the extent of $H>. Sparks from a Southern Pacific train started the tire, which was reported by a rail' road dispatchers, officials declare. Fuller Home After 29 Months Overseas FELLOWS, Sept. 9.—Home on a 21-day furlough after 29 months in Australia and New Guinea, Private First Class Frank Fuller is visiting his parents, Mr. and Mrs. Joe Fuller, of Derby Acres. He will report to Santa Barbara for a rest at' the end of hit) furlough. During hit) «tay on the West Side, a potluck picnic was held in his honor at the purk with more than 7-6 guentH present. Perfecting plans for the three- speaker forum on America's postwar adjustment, to be presented September 28, by the local A. A. U. W. at Washington School Auditorium, the central planning committee of the organization mot last night at the Tlotol El Tejon. with Mrs. Dorothy LeCnnte presiding, to complete arrangements fur the forum. With the recent military strides toward victory pacing the thinking of Americans toward postwar problems, the committee has arranged for a group of three authoritative speakers to appear in open forum discussing topics which they feel will be among the first that North America will be faced with solving fur postwar peace. The topics to lie considered under the general question of America's postwar adjustment will include: Understanding Our Allies for Postwar Peace, Economic and Population Trends; and Labor and Industry. The forum will give audience full scope for participation, with question-and-answer opportunities to be afforded after the main presentations by the speakers, who will bo announced later. Speaker Committee At last night's meeting, Miss Barbara Warren, of the recent graduate section of the local A. A. U. W., was appointed to head the speaker committee, which is composed of the following members: Miss Pauline O'Hare, Miss Mary Lynn Tuttle. .Miss Lorctta McManus, Mrs. Thomas McManus, Miss Frances Kmbrey. Miss Warren announced that these women will speak at the Thomas McManus and Miss Francis ganization meetings within the next two weeks to spark interest in the September 28 forum, and acquaint the organizations with the need nnd timeliness of the topics to be discussed at the forum. Miss Eloise Nelson, vice-president of the local A. A. U. W., will be in charge of the arrangements committee, and is completing the assignment of ushers for the night of the forum; while Miss Edna Keough. president, will lie chairman of the teacher ticket-selling commiteee to work at the various Uakersfield schools. Mrs A very Allen will be in charge of outside civic contacts for the forum. I'sliers Named Miss Nelson announced that the following women have been appointed to serve as ushers for the affair, with more to be added to the committee later: Miss Emma Sandrini, Miss Rose Eisenberg, Mrs. Paul Freed, Miss Carol Clark, Miss Margaret Schilling, Mrs. Betty Stanford. Present at last night's meeting of the planning committee were: Mrs. Dorothy Le Conte, chairman: Miss Edna Keough, president; Miss Eloise Nelson, vice-president; Mrs. Alice Hen-aid, in charge of membership ticket sales; Mrs. John Ozanich, corresponding secretary; Mrs. Avery Allen, in charge of outside contacts for the forum; Mrs. Robert Shreve, ticket chairman: Mrs. James 1C. Thrasher, in charge of Shafter ticket sales and arrangements with the chamber of commerce; Miss Barbara Warren, speaker committee chairman. Maricopa Teachers Will Be Honored at Reception MARICOPA, Sept. 9.—Plans for a reception to be held in the high school auditorium, Thursday evening, September 14, to honor members of the school district faculty, were completed recently, when women of the P. T. A. met with Iheir president, Mrs. Mable Moore. The chairman in charge of the reception is Mrs. Henry Elissague, and her committee includes Mesdames Ruth Roscoe, Violet Russell, Sibyl Green. Luke Munding, J. O. Carter, Carl AVinn and AVilma Webb. A regular meeting of the P. T. A. will be held before the reception, at which time the complele program for Ihe year will be announced, and Snperinlendent W. K. Peterson will introduce the members of the faculty. The officers for the Maricopa P. T. A. for this year are: Mrs. Mable Moore, president; Mrs. Vlolel Russell, first vice-president; Mrs. Merle Parker, second vice-president, Mrs. Luke Munding, treasurer; Mrs. Sibyl Green, membership chairman; Mrs. Wilma Webb, social chairman; Mrs. Carl Winn, assistanl social chairman and Superinlendent Peterson, publicity chairman. The P. T. A. agenda for the year includes In addition to Ihe teachers reception, two teachers institute ses sions, a Halloween party, and a series of lectures for the adults of Ihe community in the late spring. PERSONAL MENTION CAPTAIN NED MUNSEY is in Fellows visiting with his parents, Mr. and Mrs. N. D. Munsey, on a 10-day leave. He recently returned from the Hawaiian islands where ho had been in the ferry command. At the end of his furlough, he will report to Hamilton Field, where he has been assigned. STAFF SERGEANT C. G. CALBERT, son of Mr. and Mrs. R. H. Calbert, Taf I, is a crew chief at a Liberator base in England. Sergeant Calbert, who graduated from airplane mechanics school at Keesler Field, Miss., has been overseas for the past two years. MOLLIE PETERSON of 621 North street, Taft, has returned to her home after spending several weeks in a Bakersfield hospital. FLIGHT OFFICER EDWIN S. FLEMING left for Santa Monica Sunday after visiting here for the past three weeks with his parents Mr. and Mrs. Fred Fleming of AVallace Center. A glider pilot, F. O. Fleming took part in the invasion, flying medical supplies to hospital stations in France. MISS ARLENE BUSCH has re turned to her studies at the Woodbury College in Los Angeles after a recent brief visit in Delano as the guest of her parents, Mr. and Mrs. Jack Busch and her sister. MRS. ELRIC WAITS has returned to her country home west of Delano after a vacation of several weeks at Southgate and Los Angeles with her brothers and her sister. EVERY SATURDAY NIGHT Modern and Old-Time Dancing W. H. Blunt. Cillu of PltMir Daneis Gtow Laffoon and His Barn Owls Furnishing <*• Musle Admission 60c, Tax lOe No Jlttarbms No Slacks No Loviis THE BARN T«rrace and Stilt* Road DANCE Where Friends Meet R. E. (Buster) EVANS With His VICTORY DANCE ORCHESTRA Every Saturday Night UNION AVENUE BALLROOM Modern and old-time dancing—no jitterbuRginR—every Saturday night. Admission 50c plus tax. Dancing 9 to 1. DANCE EVERY SATURDAY NIGHT BEARDSLEY DANCE PAVILION "Where They All Go for Fun" Beardsley Dance Orchestra Admission SOc, Plus Tax Dancing 9 to 1 Rio Bravo School ill Open_Sept. 1 1 Cafeteria Redecorated for Opening; Name New Teacher RIO BRAVO, Sept. 9.— Monday September 11, is the date set for the opening of the Rio Bravo Union Elementary School. Hot lunches will be served daily in the newly redecorated cafeteria, under the supervision of Mrs. B. Turney, assisted by Mrs. A. Sheffield. Mrs. Hazel Haag will replace Miss Emmy Lou Hengst, who has resigned to accept the principalship of the Belridge School. Mrs. Effie Parker will return to instruct the primary grades and will also act as principal, while Mrs. G. McGinnis and Mrs. Helen Hicks will teach the th'ird and fourth, and fifth and sixth grades, respectively. J. Sade and G. Garrett will continue their services us custodians and bus drivers. School trustees C. Zachery, C. Miaers, D. Scales, P. Bergen and Paul Wilson will hold regular meetings at the school on the second Monday of each month. Rockets Leave Big Rex Liner Burning ROME, Sept. 9. CD— The 51, 000- ton Liner Rex, one-time queen of the Italian merchant fleet and an Atlantic record holder, lay burning in the northern Adriatic sea off Trieste today, after a blistering attack by rocket-firing Beau fighters. More than 120 rockets hit the big liner, some below the wateiline, and reconnaissance disclosed she was lying motionless with a (io-degree list to port. In August, 1933, the Rex crossed the Atlantic from Gilbraltar to Ambrose Light, in New York harbor, a of 3181 miles, in 4 days, 13 hours and 58 minutes. An ait-force report said German naval experts were believed preparing to sink the Rex to block Trieste harbor. Two days ago an R. A. V. plane crew saw the big ship being towed south of Trieste. She was listing slightly. Yesterday, while she was at anchor, a coastal airforce of Beau- fighters atacked just, before noon, sending 59 rockets crashing into the target. Later in the day more Beaufight- ers from the Balkan airforce added Ihe finishing louches with 64 rocket hits. SACRAMENTO, Sept. 9. (UP)—A stale mental health department, governed by a non-partisan board of psychiatric experts and headed by "a competent physician," today was advocated by Dr W. L. Treadway, captain, United States Navy, chairman of the western branch of the United States Public Health Association. Treadway emphasized his proposal was not intended to reflect on Mrs. : Dora Shaw Hefner or the Depart i ment of Institutions, which she heads. At a conference of state officials ' and public health experts, sum- j inoned by Governor Earl Warren. Treadway declared that the court procedure for committing the mentally ill to California institutions is "archaic." ''It superimposes a social and legal stigma upon a physical misfortune," he said. Ho also advocated operation by local school districts of guidance clinics for backward children under regulatory control of Ihe state agency. Treatment and prevention of mental illness, Treadway said, "must be based on enlightened concepts. There is no room in the program for Utopian thinking, but political expen- diency which disregards social values also must be overcome." Mrs. Hefner, who presided at today's meeting, said "California must ! emerge from the backwoods" in its handling of the mental health problem, and Dr. Karl Bowman, director of Langley Porter dine, San Francisco, and president of the American Phychiatric Association, declared that "personnel training methods relating to this problem represent a grave weakness in our state." Juvenile Problem Is Theme of Picture UJEST CORST OXTHEKIRFS FOR VICTORY BUY BONOS! \iTt The present wartime juvenile delinquency problem provides the theme for "Where Are Your Children?" showing Sunday and Monday at the Riallo theater on the same program with "Hitler's Madman." Jackie Cooper, Gale Storm and Patricia Morrison have the leads in the former, while John Carradine is in the principal role in the latter. PHONE 2-5211 Open Daily at 12 Noon Sunday, Monday Kay Kystr and His Band in "Around the World" Johnny Weissmuller in "Tarzan's Desert Mystery" Cartoon News Last Times Today "OH, MY DARLING CLEMENTINE" "Call of the Outlaw" Chap. 9, "Tig«r Woman »» RIDE ON THE ROLLING HILLS Hors«* suitable for experienced riders, beginners and children ROLLING HILLS RIDING ACADEMY Sterling Road and Oregon Phone 4-4636 or 3-1S83 DANCE EVERY SATURDAY NIGHT EL PATIO PAVILION l-.j Mile* WM( of (IretnfltU •• Taft NO BETTER FLOOR IN KERN COUNTY Miwlo by . OUBIX JOHNSON ami HIS RHYTHM RANCH PALS LAST TIMES TODAY "MAKE YOUR OWN BED" "40 THIEVES" Sunday and Monday Continuous Sunday From 12:45 P. M. Gcorgt Raft Zorino Grgptwia Grow McDonald I Alto Tom Heal, Ann Savace in "Two-Man Submarine" Cartoon News 'ARVIN V/////VV LAST TIMES TODAY "THREE MEN IN WHITE" "MYSTERY MEN" Sunday and Monday Box Office Opons at 11:30 A. M. Show Starts at 12 Noon GARFIELO GREENSTREET CARTOON LAST TIMES TODAY "SWING FEVER" RIDING WEST" Sunday and Monday Continuous Sunday From 12 Noon CARTOON NEWS ENDS Edward 0. Rebinion TONIGHT "MR. WINKLE AT THE GOES TO WAR", OWL SHOW Tom Conway ="The FALCON in Mexico" March of Time • News Tomorrow at 12 Noon Rockin' With Rhythm! Jumpin' With Joy! PLUS- BASIL RATHBONE as Sherlock Holmes NIGEL BRUCE as Dr. Watson In 'Pearl of Death" RIALTO Sunday, Monday Jackie Cooper In "WHERE ARE YOUR CHILDREN" John Carradine, Patricia Morrison in "HITLER'S MADMEN" March of Time . Last Time* Today "QIRL CRAZY" "WHAT A MAN" Chap. 9, "Secret Service" 721 19th SI ^ /V>,w TODAY, TOMORROW, 1:45 BENDIX SUM* HAYWARD AND— LAST DAY "SNOW WHITE" and "3 MEN IN WHITE" Opens SUNDAY Doors Open 12 Noon DEANNA DURBIN GENE KELLY "CHRISTMAS HOLIDAY" CO-HIT!: Eddie Cantor "SHOW BUSINESS" °'J '9' h V i'/ . ., > ,-4<r j 'JW Continuous Show From 12 Noon LAST DAY "40 Thieves" • "Homicide Burtiu" TOMORROW RANDOLPH SCOTT "20,000 MEN A YEAR" CESAR ROMERO "Romance on 1h« Rio Grando" to the Music of Bob Sisson and His Orchestra TONIGHT in Kern County's Most Popular Dance Spot In Downtown JFakerseld Within Easy Walking Distant* ON THE CORNER OF SIXTEENTH and "EYE" Admission 60e Including Tax Servicemen 50e Including Tax

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